Why are they running for office?

The most common question asked by candidates vying for statewide office is: Where do I start?

The candidates have a lot of options.

They can start with the local level, where candidates can spend their time campaigning or getting endorsements from elected officials.

They could also look at the national level, which has more options than state, and look to recruit top-tier officials who could be key to the party’s future.

Here are the top five contenders vying for office in 2018:Gregory Brown is a former assistant state attorney general.

He has worked with some of the nation’s top prosecutors on civil rights, criminal justice and the environment, including prosecuting Eric Holder for the U.S. attorney for the Southern District of New York and defending the Voting Rights Act.

Brown has also worked closely with the Trump administration on civil litigation, but he has said he has a tougher view on issues like gun rights and transgender rights.

Brown, who was born in Texas, said he thinks it is important to support states with strong civil rights protections.

“The people who are actually making a difference in the country are people like me, and we are going to continue to work with people who really have the ability to make a difference, whether that’s local officials, judges or legislators,” he said.

Brown, who is also running as a Republican, said the best way to win the presidency is to win statewide office.

“I think that if you’re in office, then you can’t ignore the states,” he told the Houston Chronicle.

“And if you can win statewide, you’re going to have to take a look at those states and decide how you’re gonna address those issues, whether you’re trying to push for federal intervention in the states, or whether you want to support state-level initiatives.”

Brown is the only statewide candidate in Texas who has received a primary endorsement from the U,S.

Department of Justice.

He is the first Democrat to receive that endorsement in Texas history.

He did not say whether he would consider running as an independent if he becomes the GOP nominee in 2020.

“You don’t need to be in politics to get involved in issues,” Brown said in an interview.

“I think the only way to really have an impact on these issues is to get your state on board, to get support from the state legislatures, to push the governor for reforms.

I’m not going to pretend that I’m going to run as an individual.”

He said that if he were the GOP, he would focus on the state level first.

“We are in the midst of a huge national crisis, which is our immigration crisis,” he continued.

“We are also dealing with a very significant crime wave.

And there are also a lot more challenges that are happening with the economy and the education system.”

Brown said that while he supports the Affordable Care Act, he thinks that the U.,S.

Supreme Court should reconsider the Affordable Health Care Act.

“If the Supreme Court were to take away the Affordable Healthcare Act, the federal government would have to be given the ability, for the first time in the nation, to establish its own insurance policies,” he explained.

“When the Supreme Justice ruled that the Affordable healthcare is constitutional, I think that would be a tremendous blow to the federal budget.”

Brown’s campaign website states he supports “fair access to affordable health care for all Texans.”

Brown says he would not be a candidate in a Democratic primary but would “absolutely” run in a Republican primary.

He says he supports single payer health care.

“There are some areas where we disagree on policy, and I think it’s important for people to get out there and voice their opinions on issues that matter to them,” he added.

“But I think the key to this election is going to be who can win the support of the majority of Texans.”